Privacy Policy

Vincent Carmody is committed to respecting and protecting the privacy of your personal data submitted through this website. We are not responsible for the content or privacy practices of other websites.

Collection and processing of personal data
Vincent Carmody will only collect your personal data when you use this site’s shopping cart, contact form or contact us by email. Personal data collected from you will never be disclosed to third parties. Your personal data may be anonymised and used for statistical purposes.

This website uses technology called ‘cookies’. A cookie is a small text file that is placed on your hard disk by a server. Cookies allow our website to respond to you as an individual. The website can tailor its operations to your needs, likes and dislikes by gathering and remembering information about your preferences.

You can choose to accept or decline cookies. Most web browsers automatically accept cookies, but you can usually modify your browser setting to decline cookies or receive a warning before a cookie is stored if you prefer. Please refer to your Internet browser’s instructions or help screen to learn more about these functions and to specify your cookie preferences.

If you choose to decline cookies, you may not be able to fully experience the interactive features of our website.

Collection and processing of technical information
IP addresses of all visitors are only used to track how the site is used by system administrators and for demographic purposes. No information is collected that could be used by us to identify website visitors. Vincent Carmody will make no attempt to identify individual visitors to this website or to associate technical details with any individual.

Paddy Carmody and his wife Margaret showed great enterprise when starting a bakery known as the ''Wonder Bakery' in their premises in Charles Street in the early 1950s.
Cattle fair in Listowel Square, 1904. It's clear from this photograph that the Square was the commercial hub of the town in those days.
Photograph of a Charles Street / Colbert Street group in the 1950s.
The barracks of the Royal Irish Constabulary was in Church Street on the site of the old Bridewell.